Brexit may cause one of the greatest shifts in European low-cost carrier history and mainland European hubs will benefit from it.
Stocks for both European and U.S. carriers took a hit following the Brexit vote due to fears of less short-term travel in and out of the U.K.
Spirit wants to be better, but it doesn't want to be better so much that it cuts into profitability.
It's going to be a bumpy few weeks (or months, or years) as the implications of the vote unfold.
The transatlantic route has long been one of the world's most profitable ones. Then Norwegian Air came it and is upsetting long-held assumptions.
The two most frightening words in all of aviation are "price" and "war." Together, these two words make smart leaders do stupid things to attract all the wrong customers.
Ryanair can afford to make less if it can also keep its planes full during a summer of uncertainty in Europe. Will traditional carriers such as British Airways and Air France follow suit?
We've yet to find a travel brand in the UK that supports Britain leaving the European Union.
American Airlines expects a windfall once its new segmented economy fares are available.
This is the first time we've seen an alliance based on geography and price considerations, rather than creating a broad global network. But considering these airlines fly for much different reasons than national carriers, it's not a bad idea at all.